All of my research centres on enhancing the nexus between law and society. My work is necessarily interdisciplinary, collaborative and comparative.
Annick Masselot's research interests focus upon European Union and comparative law, specifically with regards to gender equality and equal treatment, social and employment law, reconciliation between work and family life, pregnancy and maternity rights. Her expertise on the achievement of gender equality represents a primary reference point and has both shaped the field conceptually as well as impacted directly on policy making, especially in the fields of reconciliation between work and family life, and pregnancy and maternity rights in the context of employment law and social policy. She has also researched and written extensively on the interconnection between gender equality and a wide breadth of law and societal areas, including corporate and financial governance; international trade negotiations; diversity in the sciences; aid and development; disaster risk management; democratisation, intersectional disadvantages and gender mainstreaming.
- Guerrina R. and Masselot AM. (2018) Walking into the footprint of EU Law: Unpacking the gendered consequences of Brexit. Social Policy and Society 17(2): 319-330. http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S1474746417000501.
- Haastrup T., Whitman RG., Fioramonti L., Macrae H., Masselot A. and Young AR. (2018) Editorial Note. Journal of Common Market Studies 56(2): 209-211. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/jcms.12709.
- Masselot A., Oliver A., Meriluoto L. and Morrish S. (2018) In the nude: factors determining the employment status of sex workers. Canterbury Law Review 24: 91-106.
- Masselot AM., Guerrina R., Haastrup T., Wright K., MacRae H. and Cavanagh R. (2018) Does European Union studies have a gender problem? Experiences from researching Brexit. International Feminist Journal of Politics 20(2): 252-257. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/14616742.2018.1457881.
- Masselot A. (2016) Kia kaha Europe: Teaching and Learning European Union Law in New Zealand. Japanese Journal of European Studies 4: 57-75.